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SOLE AGENT BOR MINNEAPOLIS,
BRIDE CAME AT LAST
Patient Bridegroom Who Waited
Five Days Is Rewarded.
Paris Blankenship a oung farmer of
North Dakota, waited fl\e da\s at the
union station in St. Paul for his fiancee
who came from Illinois to meet him
When she appeared the two made their
way to the courthouse and were married
by Jud ge Finehout.
Three years ago Blankenship left his
old home in Illinois and -went to North
Dakota where he owned a farm. Ar
rangements were made fm* his sweetheart
to me et him in St. Paul and the two weie
to be mairied Both were to have
reached the city Monday but when he ar -
ri\ed he could find no tiace of the girl.
Lette rs and telegrams were unavailing,
^ut the j oung man watched e\er incom
ing tram at the union station and after
waiting five daj s was lewaid ed by seeing
the girl alight from a Chicago train.
Miss Gcrtiudo Rust ga\e\ an informal
t"a this afternoon at her home on Hen
nepin .ivenue for Mis* Rogers of Toledo,
Ohio, the guest' of Miss Hanah Dun
woouy. A group of the Wells girls asist
ed through the 100ms and Misses Blos
som, Thompson and \A\cy Hart presided
in the dining loom wheie red carna
tions furnished a prettv deeoiation. The
hours were from 3 until 5 o'clock and A
group of that younger women were the
guests. *- ., .1 ,jj^
Miss dace Lavayea and, .Miss Blanche
Stanfoid gave a charmingly appoint
ed luncheon this afternoon at
the home of Miss La\ayea on
the East Side for Miss Margaret
Moore, a bride of next week. The guests
weie the young women of the bridal
part.\. Pink and white tulips furnished
the centerpiece and above was a ball of
white M'olets. Pictures of Miss Moore
were on the white satin ribbons which
were lettered m gold for the jiame cards.
A theater pait\ at the Metropolitan fol
lowed the luncheon
TFiuisday Miss H'Jlen
Paul ga\e a Japanese tea for Miss Moore.
'I he decoiations and appointmen ts were
all suggestive of Japan and lanterns light
ed thf rooms. Mrs John Bradford and -
Miss Blanche Stanford presided at the
table and a group of Kappa Alpha Theta
gnls assisted through the rooms.
Miss Grace Jungen ga\e a luncheon of
eight covers this afternoon at her apart
men ts in the Waldorf for Miss - Jane
Ager. The guests were a group of Stan
ley Hall girls. Last evening Miss Jungen
gave a dinner for Miss Ager and covers
were laid for ten. Th e table decorations
were in pink and green.
Se\eral affairs have been planned for
Miss Ager, who is the'guest of Mrs. Ross
Dickey. Monday evening a dancing
party will bo given and Tuesday R. C.
Osborne will be host at a theater party.
Wednesday evening B. Jones will give a
dinner at the Williston and early in Febru
ary Miss Jungen will give a ehocolatiere.
Theie is much expectant gossip in re -
gard to the ball which the Colonial Chap
ter. Daughte rs of the American Revolu
tion, will give Wednesday evening at the
home of Mrs. William Donaldson. Al
though all of the guests will not be in
costume many of them will wear the pic
turesque clothes of that picturesque pe
riod and there had been much hunting out
of heirlooms and ancient treasures. "Wal
ter Heffelfinger will be costumed as
George Washington and receiving with
him in the court party will be a group of
men and women to lepresent Liafaette
Fianklin, John Adams. Mr. and Mrs.
Alexander Hamilton, and Mrs. Hancock,
the famous Dorothy Q. Mrs. Franklin
Rising of Winona, state regent, and Mrs.
Ell Torrance, ex-state regent, will a*o
be in the court party which will receive
from 8 30 until 9 30 o'clock when, led by
the master of ceremonies, Seavey Bailey,
it will mai-ch to the ballroom where the
choius of eighteen young women in white
gowns and carrying garlands of red and
white loses tied with blue ribbons, will
form an cusle and sing "Hail Columbia"
as they pass through. This grand march
will be followed by the minuet by a group
of the younger girls and later there will
bo infoimal dancing for which Danz will
play. The affair will undoubtedly be one
of the prettiest of the year for a costume
ball has always a charm not found in one
of the more conventional entertainments.
Mrs. William Donaldson will give an
informal reception Tuesday evening at
her home on Groveland avenue, after the
lectine on the "Passion Play," which
Miss Ada Marie Crow will give in the
ballroom, und er the auspices of the
Woman's Society of Westminster church.
Miss Crow formerly resided in Minne
apolis and her many friends will be glad
of an opportunity of meeting her again.
The lecture will be something unicme and
of more than ordinary interest. It will
be a picture sketch of the Passion Play
of 1900, and a series of magnificent views
will be shown. A chords, in costume,
will sing the hymns which are heard in
Oberammergau, and solos will be sung
by Miss Alberta Fisher, Miss Clara Wil
liams, O T. Morris and Henry Jones. Th e
ballroom will be elaborately decorated.
Mr. and Mrs. T. N. Kenyon will give
a dancing party Saturday evening, Feb .
14, in the Phoenix club rooms,
Mrs. Sumner C. Lewis of Colfax ave
nue S, will give an informal luncheon
Wednesd ay afternoon, to be followed by a
box par ty at the Metropolitan theater.
The parties of Mrs. Al Paris, post
poned from December, will be given on
Thursday. In the afternoon she will en
tertain at cards and in the evening, with
Mr. Paris, will give a vaudeville cotil
Two card parties will be "given Thurs
day afternoon and evening at the home
of Mrs. C. F . Poehler, 91 Highland ave
nue, for the benefit of the nurses' home
of St. Barnabas hospital.
Mrs. H . H . Ricker will entertain the
Monday Card club next week at her
apartments in the Holmes hotel.
Mr. and Mrs. George Barber have an
nounced the engagement of their daugh
ter. Bertha Gloriana, and George Bartle
of Anoka. The wedding will taTce place
Thursday, Feb . 5, at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Barber,* 241 Fillmore street NE.
Miss Barber is one of the midwinter
graduates, and Mr. Bartle is a professor
in the Ano ka high school.
Mr. and Mrs . E. J. Scriver and 809
Sixth street SE. gave an informal recep
tion this week in honor of Mr. and Mrs.
R Elgin Scriver, who were married Fri
day morning in. Clarenceville. Quebec.
Mrs. Scriver was formerly Miss Emma
Derrick of Clarenceville. Several other
affaiis have been planned for the bridal
couple, who will be at home Feb . 1 at 1711
Fourth street E.
Mr. and Mrs . C. L. Hopkins of Hopkins
celebrated the thirty-second anniversary
of their marriage Monday and a group of
Minneapolis friends arranged a pleasant
surprise for them. The guests were
Messrs. and Mmes. E. I. B. Woodward,
Ernest Winter. Fred Ames, J. W . Perrin.
Will Thurston, Mrs. George and Fred
Woodward. -'Miss Mary Harper of Force City and
Olaf P . Olson of St/ Paul, were married
Thursday at the home of A. G. Grand
bois. Th e service was read by Rev. Henry
Hartig. Pink and white carnations dec
orated the rooms. Miss Hanson of Wis
consin was the maid of honor and Thomas
Smith of St. Paul was best man. Th e
bride wore cream cashmere trimmed with
applique and satin and flowers were pink
and white carnations and roses. Th e maid
of honor was in cream silk mull and car
ried red roses. Mr. and Mrs. Olson left
in the evening for the West and they will
make their home "in St.- Paul on their re
Mr. t-nd Mrs. C. F . Nyberg of 2921
i Fourth street N will leave Wednesday
for Snowqualmie., Wash ., where Mr. Ny -
berg- has lumber interests. On Thursday
Mr. Nyberg's associates at the H . C. Ake
ley mill, where he has been chief engi-
Mrs. John R. Butman of the Nauhlaka
entertained informally yesterday after
noon for Mrs. J. A. McLaughlin. Dr. and
Mrs. McLaughlin have but recently re
turned from Montreal, Can., and they
are making their home at 2304 Aldrtch
Mrs. A. E. Hall of 3031 Pills-bury ave
nue entertained twenty-four guests at
cards Tuesday evening. After the games
supper was served from the small tables
which were decorated with flowers.
Later there was a sleighride and after
a drive about the city the guests were
taken to their homles.
neer for sixteen eais picsented him with
a handsome watch chain and a diamond
studded Knight Templar charm Th e
presentation was made by William Saun
ders. A silver water set was also given
Mrs. Nyberg. Last evening these gentle
m en and their wives were very pleasantly
entertained by Mi and Mrs. Nyberg at
An infoimal dancing part.v WA given
last evening in the studio of E. R. Shep
arcl by a gioup of children who belong to
A private dancing class conducted by Mrs.
Noble. It was a masquerade and the
twenty young people were in all sorts of
costumes. Th e dance cards were lan
tern shoped Miss Ransom plaved and
Mis. Shepard served frappe.
Miss Ethel Malcolm closed the first
term of her Sunnyside dancing class at
the residence of Mrs J. M Griffith, 2220
Hennepin avenife. yesterday afternoon.
Paper costumes prevailed, and presented
a pretty pageant in coloi and design.
Genevieve Griffith as Columbia in a red
and white striped skiit and silver-starred
blue bodice and liberty cap. gave a solo
dance to a medley of national airs. Four
vear-old Annie Kinkel as Cupid, in a
daintv costume of pink and silvei, danced
a" solo with inimitable giace Happy
Hooligan was lepresented bv Baby Elliot
Griffith, who entered fullv into the spirit
of the part in patched overalls and coat,
a tin cup on his head and another strapped
to his side. Among the other charac
ters were: Sunbonnet baby, Katherine
Barnard, fairy queen, Mercedes Kinnej
morning glory. Nancy Brewster, flower
girl, Doiothv Cogan pink chrysanthemum,
Doris Dalrymple automobile grill, Helen
Stout red poppv. Marguerite Stout, daf
fodil, Helen Todt. sailor girl, Mabel Doerr
pink rose, Beatrice Calhoun, blue poppy,
Franc es Brown red poppv. Louise Brace
Little Bo Peep, Haiold Williams, Dut ch
baby. Alice Stout, red rose. Gladys Huten
uis poppy, Elsie Jones court jester, Car
roll Smith Tu rk Harold Kinkel cavalier,
James Lovejoy Highlander, Percy Clark
Indian, Willie Carpenter Dutchman,
Glenn Caipenter page, Dean Caipenter
cowboy, Thomas Barnard colored boy,
Martin Bray court ,iestei Paul Golds
borough clown, Nat Chadbourn.
Woodman of St.
. -R^S " 'M,di llv rJ^^Si,iJ^- Ls 1, f^Ahh^^i
PERSONAL AND SOCIAL. \
Mrs. R. A. Harris will leave earlj in Febru
ary for a two months trip to California
The Elks' Ladies' Club vv ill meet Friday after
noon at 2 30 p. in. in the ladles' parlor of the
Mis. 'Bentson will give an infoimal dancing
party Monday evening in her academy, 17 Sev
enth street S
The Twelve Silent fftsteis club will be en
tertained Wednesday by Mis. H. S. Tuttle, 2740
Mrs. Scott E Parsons and son of St Loinis
aie guests of Mi. and Mrs. J. G. Claphamson
of th Beikelej.
Weaver Temple. No 1. It S . will give a cinch
patty next Saturday afternoon iu K. P. ball,
The B and B. M. clubs will give an infoimal
dancing paity Fiulaj evening, Feb. 6. iu the
Phoenix club looms
Mondav evening Myitle Kebekah lodge will
give the fun provoking farce "Hilano Jocund!
at Tiaternity hall. 320 Nicollet avenue.
Golden Link lodge. I O O F . and Harmony
Kebekah lodge will give a dance In theh hall,
310 Fourteenth avenue SE. Thursday evening.
Mi and Mrs Fiank M Glbbs and Mis. Charles
fteebee returned Thursdav to Mitchell. S. P.
Thev came down to attend the Plumley-Gibbs
Ihe ladles of the Lowiy Hill Congregational
church will servo a chicken pie supper Wednes
day evening in the church, Franklin and Du
pont avenues S
The Twin Citv Lady Commanders club, L
O T. M . will meet Thursdaj afternoon with
Mmes Klnzle 'and .Tones at the home of Mis.
Kinzle, 2800 16th nv S.
Minneapolis arrivals at Holland house for the
week were J. B. Robbins, Lac Staffoid, Thorn
ns Lowiy. Mis. G E Huntington, Mr and Mrs.
C. S. Hulbrook, Mr. and Mis. A. T. Pillsbuiy.
The Christian Endeavor Society of the First
Congregational church will have a spelling match
Mondav evening In the church le( ture-room. The
words "will be taken from this week's issues of
Minneapolis people at New York hotels are as
follows: Cosmopolitan, C. P. Jones, Albert, M.
Levison Marlborough. J. H. O'Brien Imperial,
C. E. Eihcler, Navarie. G. Gfroerer, F. Sand
hoff Cadillac, W. A. MeLeod.
Mrs R. A. Daniels, of 2133 Washington ave
nue N. entertained at progiessive cinch on
Wednesday. Prizes were won by Mines. Noa.
hark, Hare &. Conrad The same gioup of wo
men will meet Feb a, with Mis. J. L. Fraser,
2714 Washington av N.
CLUBS AND CHARITIES
Tourists, Public Library building,
Westminster club, Dr. A. G. Bennett,
137 East Fifteenth street, evening.
Chicago Avenue Literary class, Mrs.
Hubbell, 3333 Portland avenue, 2:30 p. m.
St. Paul's guild. Mrs. Arthur R. Rogers,
523 Summit avenue, afternoon
Utopian club. Mrs. William I. Dray, 151s
Third avenue S, 2.30 p. m.
Executive committee of the Presbyterial
Home Missionary society, Westminster
chur ch parlor. 3 p. m.
Columbian club, Mrs. R. A. Williams,
1314 W Lake street, 2-30 p. m
Drisco club, Mrs. E. A. Montgomery,
3320 First avenue S, 2:30 p. m.
annual meeting of the Argosy club, which
was held at the home of Mrs. Dwight
Baldwin on Spruce place. Pink azaleas
and palms brightened the parlors and the
club colors, white and gold, were in the
library. Red roses and red shaded
candles were on the table in the dining
room. Th e seventy-five guests were re
ceived by the officers of the club. Mmes.
Ezra Clemens. S A. Rice. J. E Hennes
sey and Miss Ednah Hall, assisted by
Mrs. Baldwin and Mrs. Martha C. Wells,
the club leader. Mmes. Rice. Spafford,
Sheehan. Currier. Thompson. Higgms. the
Misses Gray and Effie Kennedy assisted
through the rooms and Mmes. Julia L.
Koon and Frank Fo x were m the din
The brief program was on France,which
the club is studying this year. Mrs.
Wells spoke of the origin of the Marseil
laise and a group of musical numbers,
illustrative of the Fren ch composers, was
presented by Miss Hall, Miss Mary Espy
Thompson and Miss Josephine Curtis.
Argosy's Annual Gathering.
A pleasant affair of yesterday was the
Y. W. C. A. Affairs.
Rev. Stanley B. Roberts of the Bethle
h em Presbyterian chjrch will speak at
the 4 o'clock service at the Young Wo
men's Christian association to-morrow
afternoon en "Individual Evangelism."
The ladies of the Baptist churches will
entertain the members of the association
at the annual tea which will be held at
6:15 o'clock Tuesday evening in the First
Baptist church. Tickets of admission may
be secured at the association office. Fol
lowing the tea at 7 30 o'clock an interest
ing program, giving the growth of the
association work duii ng the past year,
will be given in the lecture room of the
church. Th e public is invited.
The cooking classes will resume their
work at the scheduled hours the coming
week and new classes will be opened as
previously announced. Th e new equip
ment for the cooking school is completed
in the association building, 87 Seventh
street S, and the classes will be held there
the coming week. Work in other depart
ments of the association will continue, as
usual, in the old quarters on First a^e -
Magazine Club Dinner.
A handsomely appointed dinner was
given last evening by women of the Maga
zine club at the home of Mrs. W F . Edg
erton, 3137 Hennepin avenue. Th e hus
bands of the members were guests of
honor and covers were laid for thirty-five
Yellow tulips and ferns were table deco
rations and a tulip was at each cover
with the name card. The lights* were
shaded in yellow. After dinner there was
an amusing program of toasts and
speeches presided over by P. R. Jarvis.
H. W . Benton responded to "The Club as
a Help in the Home" C. J. Bintliff, "The
Ladies of the Magazine Club": A. O. Hub
bard. "Th e Club as a Help to the Hus
band i" Business."
Hennepin District W. C. T. U.
The executive committee of Hennepin
district, W . C T. U. met Wednesd ay at
the home of the president, Mrs. Frances
Neal. I t was decided to accept the invi-
tation of the Eigh th AVavd Union, which
will consequently entertain the district
convention in June A program for the
convention was arraigned and a diamond
medal contest and a platform meeting
will be among. the attractive features.
The district superintendents will tell of
the work of their departments and the
leport of the secretaries of local unions
wijl be given. Several unique exercises
and special Bible readings are promised.
The resignation tt the district superin
tendent of L. T. Li, work, Mrs. Ellis, was
Clip ClUb Entertained. *
The Clio club was pleasantly entertained
to-day by Mmes. H , A. Turner, Carl Trax
lel\ G. Merrill and James Crosby. From
1J. to 1 o'clook there was a sleigh ride
about the city and later a buffet luncheon
was served at the home of Mrs. Turner on
Ridgewood avenue. About forty women
wore present. Th e table decorations were
charming and a crystal globe filled with
carnations and trailing vines was sus
pended from the chandelier. T he color
scheme of pink was carried out in the
ices and confections as well as the decor
Neighborhood Current Events.
Neighborhood Current Events club met
yesterday with Mrs. Frederick Chambers
on Garfield avenue. Th e subject for the
dav was "Germany " After the usual map
talk Mrs. George Cooley read a paper " A
Clever Emperor ," Mrs. R. R. Colborn,
"Germa ny as a War Power" Mrs. T. N.
De Vore, "German and Italian Music
Compared." Th e next meeting will be on
Feb 5 with Mrs. George W . Cooley, 3026
Ljndale avenue S.
Willard W . C. T.. U.
Willard W. C. T. U. held a successful
silver medal contest in the Church of
Christ this week. Th e medal was won by
Miss Anna Ferguson and Miss Mabel Ma -
son took the second prize, a book donated
by Mrs. Watson. Th e union held a meet
ing Thursd ay with Mrs. Whitmeyer. It
was reported that eighty-eight children
had signed the anti-cigarette pledge on
temperance Sunday. Mrs. Robbins will
speak at a public meeting und er the
auspices of the union in the near future
The next regular meeting will be with
Mis. McLain, 3043 Harriet avenue.
The Mothers' League held its regular
meeting yesterday with Mrs. B. F . Coffin,
3028 Second avenue S. Th e program in
cluded papers on the general subject of
"Obedience" and music. Light refresh
ments were served. Th e next meeting
will be held with Mrs. Barrett, 211 West
The Liberal Union of Minnesota Wom
en will me et in Tuttle church, Tuesday,
at 10-45 a. m.
The Men's Club of the Church of the
Redeemer will me et with Rev. M. D. Shut
ter Thursd ay evening a.t 8 o'clock.
The Ladies' Social Circle of the Church
of the Redeemer will hold an all-day
meeting at 10 o'clock. A box lunch will
be served at noon.
Miss Bessie MacKeen gave several read
ings before the "Writers' league at the
rooms, 419 Medical block. Miss MacKeen
is a young lady of more than ordinary
talent and enters into the spirit of her
work with a natural and,unaffected man
The P . E. O. club will form a theater
par ty at the Metropolitan Monday even
ing and the members will meet at First
street and Third avenue S at 7:45 o'clock.
There will be a meeting of the Asbury
Deaconness Aid society at the Rebecca
Deaconness' home next Monday at 3 p. m.
The Woman's auxiliary of St. Barnabas
hospital held an all day meting. Tues
day at the residence of Mrs. Gaugues to
sew for the new rooms to be furnished in
the hospital. A large amount of work
Was accomplished. Lunch was served by
the hostess and twenty women were
The local musjeal-e^ent -of the year will
be the reading ,0J Wizard Patten's latest
work, "The'Footstones of a Nation" for
which the text has been .written by
George Emil Bertrand. I t will be given
in Commercial club Wedesday evening.
Mr. Patten has won a place in the mu
sical world and his gre at oratorio "Isaia h"
will be remembered by ail who
have heard it Its success has been far
more than a local one and large orders
from all over the country keep coming in
for copies of the work. It is only recent
ly that Mr. Patten prepared a revised edi
tion which more nearly satisfies himself.
Two years ago a group of his friends
gathered for a reading of the first of a
series of compositions, which he has in
mind on the history of America. Mr. Pat
ten is intensely patriotic and. his patriot
ism has found voice through tiis music
His last work, the second of this patriotic
series, Mr. Patten calls a lyrical medita
tion and it more nearly satisfies the com
poser than anything he has done. I t is
not a dramatic composition although it
has strains which are strongly dramatic
The story of the music and of the poem
is that of the beginning of the nation.
The prologue will be sung by Frederick
Fayram and is full of wonder and awe as
of one who can scarcely understand how
this' gre at nation and people can have
sprung from the little band of Pilgrims.
In the second motif one hears the creak
ing of the masts and the whistling of the
wind through the rigging. A chorus of
the Pilgrims is followed by the Pilgrim's
prayer, a wonderful expression of faith
and trust, which will be su ng by Alvin
Davies, the tenor. Th e landing of the
Pilgrims is expressed by the chorus and a
soprano aria to be sung by Miss Clara
Williams. The building of the habitations
introduces a new note. The bewilderment
and uncertainty have gone and in their
place is heroism and strength, the col
onists have their homes which th ey will
defend even against the strange enemy,
the like of which has never been seen in
the mother country, the Indian. There is
a wonderfully beautiful tribute to the Pil
grim mothers which will be su ng by Aus
tin Williams . A n interesting incident is
connected with this solo. In his last com
position Mr. Patten wrote an aria "Le ad
Columbia" in which he prophesied that the
white race would encircle the globe with
its power. That was four years ago and
within two years his prophesy came true
and in this tribute to the Pilgrim mothers
he sounds the praises of the women whose
sons are to be lords of the earth.
The chorus expressing the rigid observ
ance and influence of the Puritan .Sab
bath shows what that day of rest and
prayer did for the settlers and its strange
power over the Indian who feels that his
Manitou is not as powerful as the white
man's God. The Indian recitative will
be su ng by Alfred Wylle and has a note
of deep sorrow, dignity and resignation
A weird strain is emblematic of the
dark days vf Salem in which the closing
thought is full of forgiveness for what
was inevitable. Th e aria which follows,
and will be sung by Miss Alberta Fisher,
is full of peace, promise and hope in
which an intensely dramatic tone is
struck in a line against the tryant Eng
land for exacting1
The final number is a grand, swirling
chorus, overflowing with praise to the
power which has made this a nation.
The whole composition is full of
strength and feeling and while it may
not be dramatic it-appeals to one in a way
which only the dramatic can do. The
soloists will be assisted in the reading by
a double^.quartet of singers from the dif
ferent choirs. W . S. Marshall and Miss
Gertrude Sprague will be accompanists.
Mr. Patten has invited a group of pro
fessional musicians to hear his composi
tion. A t his last reading he had with
him a number, of his friends but no pro
fessional musicians. This time he has
asked the latter and. as the Commercial
club is not a hall the number has neces
sarily had to be limited. -
An important event of the winter for
music lovers will be the unique entertain
ment to be given' by Mrs. Charles W .
Rhodes of Chicago Feb . 7 in the Ne w Cen
tury course. Mrs. Rhodes will lecture on
"Wagner and the Bayreuth Festival,"
"''rfrr ^Tj ( " '* '
tribute of her children.
Defective Page l
and her fine descriptions and analyses
wjll 'be illustrated simultaneously by ex
quisitely colored, lantern slides and by
Wagner music. Most of the Minneapolis
club women have heard Mrs Rhodes'
praises sounded long and loud, for this
lecture was the principal artistic treat of
the Los Angeles biennial of the General
Federation of Women's clubs last May
and has been dwelt upon in the numerous
leports given of the biennial both in the
press and at club gatherings dining the
Ji is a high honor to be, chosen one of
the" entertainers for these great biennial
meetings, as It Is the purpose of the pio -
gram committees to select only a few of
the choicest things that the country af
fords. At Los Angeles the people could
not begin to be accommodated in the
great auditorium where the meetings were
held and it was necessary to repeat the
performance in order to give all the dele
gates and visitors an opportunity of en
joying this rid? treat.
Mrs. Rhodes has spent all of the festival
seasons at Bayreuth for veurs and is
deeply imbued with the spirit of Wagner
and this gives a distinct atmosphere to
the .work very acceptable to Wagner stu
dents. Through her acquaintance with
Frau Wagner Mrs. Rhodes is able to give
many pictures and other details otherwise
unobtainable. Th e pictures illustrating
the operas are colored accurately from the
actual costumes and scenes. Th e lecture
includes a sketch of the composer's mus
ical career and analytical descriptions of
the Ring series and of Parsifal. Th e lat
ter is specially important and interesting
as no performance of the opera is possi
ble except at Bayreuth.
The musical accompaniment and illus
tiations are played by Adolf Glosc, a cap
able Wagner concert pianist, who has
been the coach of Lehmann, Alvary,
Fischer and others.
Hermann Zoch will give his sixty-fiist
piano recital in the First Unitarian church
Tuesday evening. Hi s program will be as
follows: "Harmonious Blacksmith" Haendel
Sonata, A Major. (a) Andante Gra/sioso
(b) Menuetto. (c) Allegretto (Alia
Thirty-two Variations. C Minor Beethoven
Impromptu. Op 142. No 2 Schubert
Capriecio, Op. 33 (E Minor) .. .. Mendelssohn
Valse Lento. Op. 34. No. 2, Etude, Op.
25, No. 9 Berceuse, Op. 57 Scheizo,
Op 31 Chopin
Notturno, Op. 54, No 4 OGreig
Romanza, Op. 43, No. 3 S humana
Consolation, No. D Polonaise (E. Major). .Liszt
One of the coming treats to the mem
bers of the Ladies' Thursday musicale
will be the open meeting which will be
held Friday evening, Feb . 6, in the First
Baptist church. The program will be a
charming one and will include a violin
numbef by Mrs. Verna Golden Scott a
concerto by Miss Margar et Drew with
Mrs. R. R. Donelly at a second piano, an
organ number by Mrs. George Lang, a
piano selection, Mrs. Sheldon, and vocal
numbe rs by Mrs. Maud Ulmer Jones. Mr s
W. N. Porteous. Misses Eugenia Osborn
and Gertrude Hale. Th e members will
not be admitted on their membership
tickets but they may secure two tickets
at the studio any morning bv presenting
their membership tickets. Each member
is entitled to two tickets and more may
be obtained on payment of a small sum.
A twilight musical service will be given
in Plymouth church to-morrow afternoon
at 5 o'clock. Haml in H . Hunt will play
organ numbers from Rousseau, Buck and
Hall. Miss Eugenie Osborn will sing a
selection from Gaul's "The Holy City "
Miss Osborn, Mrs. Best and Mi. Forsell
will give a tjio and W . Scott Woodworth
will sing* the barytone recitative and air
from Mendelssohn's "St. Paul."
To those who have attended the pre
vious monthly musicales given by St.
Mark's vested choir, it will be interest
ing to know that Mr. Normington has de -
cided to give the entire composition of
"The Woman of Samaria," written by
Sir Sterndale Bennett, one of England's
greatest composers, on Sunday evening,
Feb. 1. Th e tenor and bass solo parts
will be taken by local artists. A silver
collection will be taken \o help defray ex
penses. Tickets of admission may be se
cured by applying to Mr. Normington or
to the rector of the chinch.
The music at Lyndale Congregational
church to-morrow will be as follows :
Morning, anthem and quartet, excerpt
from Gaul's "Holy City" "They That
Bow In Tears" "God So Loved the
World" offertory, "Far Away Where An
gels Dwell," Blumenthal, Crosby Hopps
Evening, anthem, "Prepare Ye the Wav
of the Lord," Garrett response, "Hear,
O Lord" offertory, quartet, "Lord, I A m
Thine," P . A. Schnecker.
For almost three seasons the Lutheran
Ladies' Seminary of Re d Wing has boast
ed of the largest chorus of women's voices
in the northwest, ranging in membership
from llO to 123 singers. Jacob L. Hjort
of Minneapolis has been the successful
organizer and is still musical director of
the society. A strong rival organization
has just sprung into existence in Minne
apolis, also und er the direction of Mr.
Hjort. I t was organized among the young
ladles of Our Savior's Norwegian Luthe r
an church. A t the rehearsal Monday eve
ning, in the schoolhouse on Fourteenth
avenue S and Seventh street, the total
enrollment showed eighty-fonr members.
The voices are uniformly fresh and parts
are well balanced. N o further members
will be admitted until after the first con
cert, which will be given April 2. when
it is hoped that the new pipe organ which
the church society has ordered will be
dedicated. "Hear My Prayer," a motet
for women's voices, by Mendelssohn "Lift
Thine Eyes," a trio from "Elijah," and
"Day Is at Last Departed." by Raff, are
among the selections for the first concert.
Mrs. Hjort acts as temporary accompanist
for the chorus. Heinrich Gunnersen. the
organist of the church, will play the ac
companiments on the pipe organ at the
Th e student s Qf
servator y Gf
recita l i S
evening.n Th e conservatoryhalorchestrs a o
twenty-five will make its debut on this
occasion and a farce will be given by
students of the dramatic department. Pu
pils of Mrs. Porteous, Mr. Oberhoffer and
Mr. Christiansen will furnish vocal, pia
noforte and violin selections, so the pro
gr am will be varied and of unusual in
the Northwestern Con
Music will give a quarterly
L Mark's Guild l Thurd
BURNS* BIRTHDAY ANMIVERSAY,.
Clan Gordon, No. 98. will celebrate the anni
Versary of Burns' birthday with a concert and
dance in Century hall. Wednesday evening. T.
V. Twinning has charge of the program, which
Includes an address by Judge David F. Simp
Bon, songs by Miss Sue Shield, Miss Mabel Bertie,
Peter Cochran, Sydney H. Morse, Robert Fitch,
the Cochran brothers violin solo, Miss Claire
Harrington bagpipe medley, George Sinclair
recitations, Mrs. Cook and Miss Eleanor Phyllis
Harrington. Rossiter's military orchestra will
play for dancing.
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At the Metropolitan Theater
Mme. Yale will again favor the ladies of Minne-
apolis with one of her instructive Beauty Lectures
and High Class Entertainments on Physical Cul-
ture, to take place at the Metropolitan Theater,
On Monday, Feb. 2nd.,
The best seats will be given those who make pur-
chase amounting- to 79 cents or more of Mme.
Yale's Remedies, at the drug department of Wm.
Donaldson & Co., between now and Jan. 29th.
After that date the balance of the tickets, if there
are any left over, will be given unconditionally free
to those who call for them up" to the time of lec-
ture. Mme. Yale is so well known to the general
public, and her methods and remedies so univer-
sally used and indorsed by press and public, further
comment is unnecessary.
The following extracts from the leading newspapers of this
country speak volumes for Mm. Yale and her Science Beauty
Newspaper Notices Indorsing Mme. Yale.
N. "i. WORLD- To say that Mme. \ale
is a charming woman is hut stopping at the
threshold. She is beautiful of face, beau
tiful of figure, and this beauty is enhanced
by a magnetism that is beyond desenp
CHICAGO TR1BLNE. Long may Mme.
Yale's woik continue and her teachings bear
fruit. Long maj this beautiful uueen wield
her magic power ovei ugliness and delight Ub
with her chairuing piesence.
CHICAGO HERALD Not even Gabiiel s
tiumpet could shatter the cerements of the
giave so completely and so quickly as Mine
Yale with hei announcement of the seaich
for beauty achieved. When Mme. Yale
stepped upon the stag, she presented a pic
tuie of girlish loveliness. Her tontouis
weie lound and firm and full, the bloom
upon her cheek was like the color that
lurks behind the satin skin of a cherry,
and her flguie was as supple and graceful
as one might have imagined Alfaretta s
to have been when she roamed the banks
of the bright Juniata. All success to this
little woman's work, saj I, if by her ef
forts she is going to redeem her se\ from
the bondage to which tight lacing, infre
quent and insufficient bathing and dls'-e-
gaid of all rules of hygiene have brought
her '"Ambei "'
BOSTON HERALD She has the face of
a young girl, with blonde comple\ion light
curling hair, a beautiful figure and a neck as
fair as a babj's.
NEW ORLEANS TICAYLNE: Mme Yale
Is as beautiful as it is possible for a woman
BOSTON GLOBE. For be it known that
Mme. Yale is a beautiful woman
ST LOUIS REPUBLIC Mme Yale would
easily pass for 18, and her beauty would at
tract attention in a gathering of women se
lected for their beauty.
KANSAS CITY STAR. Her curlv gold
en hair shrouds a perfect brow of alabaster.
Her skin is as pink and velvety as a
Mme* Yale's Agents for Minneapolis.
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Diamonds, Art Bronzes, Cut Glass, Wedding Rings,
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in fact, all High Grade Jewelry, suitable for any and all occasions.
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NASHVILLE BANNER The curtain
slowly roe and Mme \ ale in all her love
liness, appealed before hei admiring audi
en e. To sav that she is lovely gives but
a faint idea of her beauty. Her bright eyes
flah with the brilliancy and fire of genius
and of eaily .ioiith.
BLFFALO NEWS Mme Yale packed
the Mar theater with ladies Such an
audience has probably ne\er been seen in
BLFFALO TIMES All agree tbat she
was certainly the most maivelous woman
known to the eaith lnce Helen of lioy
drove men mad with her charms.
CLEVELAND PLAIN DEALER- Enthu-
siasts have likened bei to the renowned
figtue of Venus de Mitu. Grace abounds in
her everv mo\P'nent
A1L\NTA tOWrrn riON Her head
i well bhaped and well poised upon a per
feet throat. IIi face has the contour of
a thlld sa fotm divinely molded, neck and
aims as perfect AS a Gicoinn statue
MEMPHIS APPEAL A\ ALANC HE There
was a bright sparkle in her eyes and her
comely golden head bowed In graceful ac
knowledgement of the applaiise with whi^h
she was received It was admitted by all
who had this oppoitunity to admire her
pel feet figure that she was faultless.
SAN FRANCISCO CHRONICLE Ninon
de l'Enclos was not more gifted than this
radiant exponent of the Art of Beauty and
SAN FRANCISCO POS1. Petite, exqui
sitely molded, with a spintuelle face and a
hkin whose delicacy and coloring baffle de
BOSTON JOI RNAL A vision of beauty,
of uppling Inn aud nevei ending curves, of
rose-tinted skin of dimples and of Attic
grace of caniage .and contours.
SAN IRANCISCO EXAMINER She is
at least as handsome as the law allow*.
She is as chic as the most daring picture
ever painted in dear old Faree.
320 Medical Block,
608 Nicollet Ave.
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